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, in this recession? how is america surviving? tonight, we revisit some of the key economic stories affecting your life, the collapse of the dollar, global currency. it is an eye-opening show you can't afford to miss. hello, america. happy black friday, the official start of the christmas shopping season, but how merry will this chris christmas be if we're facing a $12 trillion national debt this year -- $12 trillion? that's up from $6 trillion 7 and a half years a ago. we are literally spending ourselves into oblivion and there's no end in sight. i want to show you a video from cnbc. i was dumbfounded by this interview because the host didn't say, what? i have never heard anyone on television say these things before i saw this. >> oil looks higher. gold looks higher. currencies look weaker, all for the reasons that we talked about before. you've got huge wage disparities. i don't know how that inevitably resolves itself t may resolve itself in some type of global currency crisis, and then if the global currency crisis unfolds, then inevitably you get, i guess, an alignment under a global world go
america she can lead the nation? tonight, we will talk no spin policy with the governor. >> do you think owe obama is week? do you think it's possible for victory in afghanistan? >> i do. it has to be. bill: are you comfortable with china owning a trillion dollars with u.s. currency? bill: also, new information about the assassin hasan about ho killed 14 people at fort hood. geraldo has been investigating. >> you are hoarding gold in your basement. >> not in my basement. bill: glenn beck has some financial advice for us. can't wait for that. bill: caution, you are about to enter not spin zone. the factor begins right now. [captioning made possible by fox news channel] captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- bill: hi, i'm bill o'reilly. thanks for watching us tonight did you know the associated press, america's largest news wire service used 11 reporters to check the accuracy of sarah palin's new book, going rogue? 11. barack obama has had two best selling books. the a.p. did not fact-check either one. spokesman says that's because then senator obama wasn't a maj
to protect their children. they have the hardest job and most respected job in america. right now, many mothers are concerned about what the future holds for their kids. moms are saying now, wait a minute, i don't understand exactly what happened to our country, but i can see where we're headed here. what's happening to our schools? how do our children survive in all of this? here is a look back at a special show featuring the 9/12 moms. it was amazing, history lessons are not being taught to our children. that is the theme of the first one. it was basically that our kids, they don't even know what america is anymore. they don't even know the history. you want to start there? >> well, i would like to say about that is we need to know history. i wrote the article, why i am no longer an african-american, because it seems like in this time in our nation, we should be together. we should be americans, but it seems like we're being so torn apart. one of the things we need to teach our children, because it was a long time ago, 40 years ago, we need to see the time that our children can walk h
health care, taxes, and government, something started happening across america. ordinary americans gathered at tea parties, saying, listen to us. [cheers and applause] >> i am here because i am glad to see these people come out on their own, without celebrities, getting them to tell the government to back down. >> you work for us. you work for us. >> we don't need the government to run health care. the government cannot run itself. greta: americans took their concerns and sometimes even their anger town halls. politicians were forced to look voters in the eye and listen to what they had to say. >> you work for us. we don't care what you say. >> i don't understand your mentality. what do you think you accomplish by yelling? what do you accomplish by yelling? >> three times your average wages and will double and triple and quadruple your premiums. greta: american spoke out and we were listening. you will go to tea parties and see the passion that town halls. you will hear from average citizens involved in the confrontations and controversies. you get a behind-the-scenes look at the t
in restrain themselves to do more than their duty. capitalism has worked well in america, and we should be thankful. it has only worked well because we have the government guided by a constitution that proscribes legitimate, necessary limits. in so far as government obeys those limits, capitalism will survive. and we will prosper. i find america to be a nation by a large among nations in the world not much in need of prayer. we are prosperous, we're happy, we're living, we are gentle, we are kind. we have risked our own peace to defend the freedoms of others. we are a good mission. here is my prayer for america. i pray that america should have a government that is smart enough to know the goodness of its people, in a decent enough to respected. in respect it by restraining itself. [applause] >> think you, mr. majority leader. >> i did not realize i would disagree with dick on the subject of whether american needs prayer. i think this is a moment where america desperately needs prayer. this country is in a real crisis, and we have people suffering like they have not been suffering since
>>> making news in america this morning -- minimeltdown. while americans were distracted by turkey, world stock markets took a beating. and it could spread to the u.s. today. >>> buyers' market. millions are up early for black friday deals. but there's good reason to stay at home. >>> and the white house party crashers. a serious issue for the secret service. it's friday, november 27th, 2009. >>> good morning. and thanks for joining us on this black friday. i'm jeremy hubbard. vinita nair has the day off. the festive mood from thanksgiving will be wiped out very quickly on wall street this morning. stocks are pointing to a sharply lower open, after the persian city of dubai sent overseas markets in a tail spin. japan's nikkei tumbled more than 3%, with hong kong plummeting nearly 5%. and in europe, it is red across the brd today, after markets in london, germany and france tumbled more than 3% yesterday. it was london's biggest one-day loss in nine years. at the center of the storm, is dubai. a symbol of excess before the credit crunch. it is in danger of defaulting on $60 billion
's look at the democratic primary voters. they are not the heartbeat of america. political parties -- they have certain beliefs. they are allowed to have beliefs. we have a large chunk of middle america -- they are not the same. the people who serve in the house and senate have ideology. we have resolution among these differences. but with 40 votes in the senate, 177 in the house, those people who have survived are not -- they are the people who feel most strongly about the size of government and we are not going to vote for these bills. olympia snowe is a good example. she has a great feeling about the center in maine. we have seen this since 1978. this number, this is 176. the republican vote came after 2018. he was with the leadership because he would not be there for 218. the public auction is the same thing that means that this is too much government health care. this is not acceptable for what we think should happen. mitt romney passed a mandate, and it said, you do not need this for public out -- for a public auction -- public option. >> is it possible for a president to hav
it is all about you. that is something that i do not think it works well. >> home to america's highest court. the role is to interpret the constitution of the united states. outside, almost daily expressions of protest are made by those of listing the courts except their case or role in their favor. there are private rooms seen by those that are there. it is the justices appointed for life terms that have always defined this very human institution and the buildings in which they do their work. >> i think it is the previous building in washington. it is distinctive. is a different type of marble. it is lighter and brighter. immediately, i do appreciate it. it represents a different branch of government. it really is monumental. it represents the lincoln memorial in terms of the visual impact. if you view it as a temple of justice, i think that is entirely appropriate. >> 21st come up to the steps -- when you first come up to the steps, there are too candelabras. -- two candelabras holding the scales of justice. on the of the side are the three faces. is it symbolic indication. as he traveled
size of government, something happened all across america. ordinary americans gathered in tea parties saying listen to us. [cheers and applause] >> i'm here because i'm glad to see these people come out on their own, without politicians or celebrities, getting them to tell the government to back down. [ chanting ] "you work for us. you work for us." >> let's focus on that. we don't need the government to run healthcare. the government can't even run itself. >> other americans took their concerns and sometimes even their anger to town halls, politicians looked voters in the eye and listened to what they had to say. >> you work for us. you are a representative of us. we don't care what you are saying. >> i don't understand your mentality, what do you think you accomplish by yelling? what do you accomplish by yelling? >> healthcare is three times your average wages and will double, triple and even quadruple your premiums. >> americans spoke out, and we were listening. in the next hour you will go to tea parties and see the passionate town halls, you will see average citizens involved in
generation. that's why this museum is such an important part of who we are as a people in america. and that's why that legacy was handed off to my brothers and me, influenced all of us, everyone of us served in the military. not because we're more patriotic than the next-door neighbor, but it was part of who we are. it was part of who my parents were. every one of my uncles served in world war ii. the media today is full of stories about how desperate the situation is in afghanistan. i had brought with me for a five different newspapers, all of which have a story here on page one or about how bad things are in afghanistan. you can take the word afghanistan out of the article and two years ago the word would have been iraq. well, guess what? they won the war in iraq. soldiers, sailors, airmen, guardsmen and marine in the united states of america won that war. and yet you would not know that from the media, because as soon as the war turned around they stopped covering it. and today all the bad news is coming out of afghanistan. i would like to remind young people who didn't have that blessin
is known for miss america. i quote the mayor of mississippi's home town, some people say why do you bother as my students would say, why do we need to know this man's name? this is something to confuse us and distract us? he is later in the state legislature and actively endorses and supports segregation and later at the time of meredith's and roland, september 30th, 1962, he sends four trusted people in state government as representatives and one of them is john klein. unless you know people are opposing this all their life. people who watch miss america grow up, another example. this is my favorite little underpining story of the book, during world war ii there was a black man at the university of mississippi who was part of the military unit being trained, he took classes as a regular citizen. he was fine. i am going to dump and they all connected. 1950, and 50 one. there is a controversy by suggesting the university should admit blacks to graduate programs. when he graduates, the following summer, 1951, he is invited by aaron henry, to speak to the national naacp meeting in atlanta. he
medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. ♪ when black friday comes >>> good morning, america. this morning, cha-ching. that's the sound retailers are hoping to hear on this black friday. we'll tell you how the sellers are planning to lure you in the stores. and where you can find the best deals right now. >>> a young american vanishes in europe. and his parents frantically plead for help. what happened? how did he disappear from one moment to the next? we hear from his father. >>> new details on the white house party-crashers. the secret service launches a massive investigation to get to the bottom of the security breach. and in a "gma" exclusive, we asked two long-time friends if the couple in question is addicted to the spotlight. >>> a startling, new medical study out warns that the number of diabetics will double in the next 25 years. and the cost of caring for them could triple. what to do to protect yourself. ♪ i'm dreaming >>> and dreaming of a white house christmas. what's more than 18 feet tall and 1,500 pounds? the white house christmas tree. this morning, we have
of america in bridge road. in october and november. it steals personal information allowing thieves access to your account. >> the same person may be responsible for putting skimmers on other atms throughout maryland and northern virginia. >> they are asking anyone with information to call the state police at the westminster baracks. >> they are warning atm users to be on the look out. and look for any signs of tampering. >>> the bank will close the most prominent branch in the 1st quarter of next year. it will place employees at that branch and other locations in canton where recent financial struggles and where he used to live on the top floor. >>> the p sheriff's office is investigating a man in his 20s that was found dead around seven this morning. no word on whether they are looking for a known suspect or know the motive behind the murder. >>> pollin died tuesday. he was the longest tune youred owner. having bought his team in 1964 when it was still the baltimore bullets. he used to own the washington capitals hockey team. >>> mission accomplished. seven astronauts are back on ground
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to inherit a worse america than them. a majority. that's what's going on right now. that's the anger and frustration that the book explores. the idea of what went wrong, and then how to fix it. because i have an audience, who has kids or grand kids? you are a child. you don't have kids. who has kids between the ages of 10 or 18 or grandchildren between 10 and 18. this is what you are going to want to write down. i'm going to go through it quickly. this is not just a book about politics or economics. it's about quality life. number one, you have to have dinner with your children five nights a week or more. because that tells them that they are the most important thing in your life. more important than business, social. if you are not having dinner with your kids, without your dad right there, yeah. you are going to tell me whether it's a check ormers for you. does your dad have dinner five weeks a night or more? >> no, he works late. >> okay. are you in high school. okay. it's 0-1. he's going to regret coming here. number two, to take your children to church or synagogue once a week.
more than any other public company in america. and at at&t we support a national plan that makes high speed internet available to every american family in the next five years - because we know that now is not the time to stall momentum or to stifle innovation or investment. the future is at stake, and at at&t, the future has always been and at at&t, the future has always been our business. at&t... your world... delivered. >>> the legacy of abe pollin lives on this weekend. the wizards owner died this week at the age of 85. pollin was always remembered at one particular thanksgiving dinner for the homeless. so fox 5's tisha thompson went there today to find out how they are now remembering him. >> reporter: for 30 years matthew jones has thrown a thanksgiving feast for any and all who need a meal. >> i do it because so many people helped me when my kids were small. that's my way of giving back. >> reporter: each year she takes over elks columbia lodge in northwest. >> i'm serving gravy. it makes me feel good to help those who need. it makes me feel good about myself >> reporter: they h
and in many -- and not to, i mean, america's not free of any responsibility in pakistan's lack of development by supporting military dictatorships and what not. so the conversations with the elite were too easily predictable, if you will. and i think that when i first arrived in pakistan, a woman o said to me, a very conspiracy-hawking anti-american woman -- >> host: your sponsor, by the way. >> guest: the irony of that, of course. she said, there's no way that you, you know, there's no way that you is going to understand pakistan because you don't speak the language, you don't dress locally, you don't ever leave islamabad. a year later when i would rather speak with the tea boys at my office than the other fellows who were working at this institute, and she said, she came up to me and said there's no way you can be a journalist. you speak urdu, you dress locally, so you must be doing something else. >> host: wherever there's plumbing the cia does get blamed. [laughter] i think it essentially was right, nick. sometimes word fails us, vocabulary doesn't reach. but you could call
pressing in. everything we do is not in the microcosm of america anymore. whether we rise or fall does not just depend on us. host: the professor mentioned about the dubai information. does it affect many people? he kind of suggested it didn't but he said it should be factored in terms of what people think about the economy. caller: yes, dislike for our oil and natural resources, every little ticked i hear about it in china, what happens to us with our resources. i will hear about it affecting china. we did not used to think about that decades ago. host: your global perspective, have you changed your mind about the state of the economy? caller: i just feel a little bit like he did. going with the flow. but when we see where we can really put our muscle to making things better and making the resources last longer, we have to do with and try to bring the rest of the world in with to accomplish that. host: next up, steve on independent line. jacksonville, florida. caller: actually if i change my mind i am a bit more pessimistic than i was. 10.2 percent unemployment and i believe the effec
challenges facing america's future. and additional funding is provided by the following supporters -- >>> good evening. i'm martin savidge. as americans take a break on this thanksgiving to appreciate everything they have, even as many continue to struggle in this economy, we're going to take a look tonight at some of those who are less fortunate. tonight we look at food and the production of it around the world. for many millions, food involves a daily struggle, finding it or confronting rising prices. as a result many are going hungry or facing that possibility. another issue is over consumption and overharvesting and the impact that's having on food supplies and our environment. but it's not all bad news. we'll also look at how for some people food is a passion that defines a way of life. we're going to begin here tonight with some of those who are struggling. in two reports from different corners of the worl in egypt, food prices have gone up dramatically this year, affecting not only consumers but those trying to make a living by selling food. this reporter found frustration a
health care? about health care in america? >> about the coverage of it? well, the coverage of it really, contradictory answers. there has been a lot of superficial coverage, the kind of he said, she said coverage, of who the nationalities -- of to the personalities are, an issue that is substantive and like health care. paradoxically, some of the best coverage i have seen has come in these newspapers, that we say are dinosaurs. "the washington post," "the new york times," have often comes done a brilliant job of putting into context the different aspects of health care, whether it is the role of the insurance company, the doctors, etc., how they match, that type of thing, has been done in ways that i think are odd-inspiring by some of the writers and "the washington post" and "the new york times." >> the reason why we conduct that type of coverage is because newspapers can see this issue coming along, and they assign teams of reporters who immersed themselves in an issue, as opposed to getting the he said, see said-she said, that the things. that only a large well-funded news organizati
" comics following the trail across america. she worked on projects within the press the humanities council organize the first nebraska literature festival and served on the board for the nebraskans center for the book. ackers studies in nebraska history and lewis and clark clifford to a research of documents related to the upper louisiana territory where lewis served as governor when he died. from discovery she made she presents a case for a new theory as to the cause of his death. kira maintains a web site, that of the merriweather louis.com and is the blog as to facts related to the mystery. please join me in welcoming kira gale. [applause] >> thank you very much. i am very pleased there is such a large attendance. tony reminded me that just at this time, 200 years ago today, louis was riding up to-- was the last day of his life and it was at dusk. because this is such a serious topic, i felt that i did need to prepare this as a written statement but i will try my best to read it well and then we can go into questions. abizaid 30 minute talk. i would like to thank the southern book festi
their religious part of their message but early on they were one of the strongest anti-catholic voices in america and they went all in in in the end they worked with the nixon campaign against him so i will cover the two basic things i learned as we go through that campaign. i'm going to read a couple of passages some point you to three scenes and we will see how far we get that one has to do with billy graham's work on behalf of nixon and kennedy. the second one is a vignette from kennedy's used in speech where there was this crisis in the campaign greifeld lucky heads is the confronted a group of protestant ministers and went to houston and the last one is set in nashville, tennessee where one of the most prominent clergymen, baxter was an icon in the church of christ preached an anti-catholic sermon and hattie congressman rebutter this armand immediately after was delivered which you can imagine both had front-page stories on monday, just the average is violation of all kinds of southern taboos and rebutting an iconic on his own pulpit was quite extraordinarily so i will probably do that one.
of one of america's greatest warriors, general george s patton. he actually hand-delivered it back to vienna where it resides to this day. >> in so far at hitler imagined himself establishing a 1,000-year riek and this was the holy roman emper are and there was the german emperor of the 19th century, it's possible hitler thought of his empire as the successor to each of these other ones. and insofar as his regalia, somehow his possession of these things would legitimize his reik as a lawful possessor of all of the other emperors. >> it dates back to the 13th century, although they believe the polish artifact is merely a replica of the vienna lance. there are many theories how each object claiming to be the holy lance were acquired and they have one group of people that claim their lance is truly anointed with the blood of jesus. but perhaps thea thenty tisty is not as important as the message it provides for christians. >> when you take a look what relics are, it's important to distinguish between what is superstition, meaning the object itself has power, and what is respect for th
. >> smith: armen keteyian, thank you. this, of course, is black friday the day when america's retailers hope to turn a year's worth of red ink into the color of profits. an estimated 134 million americans will hit the stores by sunday and don teague reports shoppers need to take note: retailers insist the prices you see that weekend may be the best you'll see that holiday season. >> reporter: the nation's retailers have spent months getting ready for today. >> if you're in retail today, there are some butterflies. i think there is some caution. it's been a very difficult year. >> reporter: american consumers seem ready, too. >> i love to shop but i'm definitely going for the sales and the bargains and trying to down scale a little bit more. >> reporter: with the still sluggish economy and double digit unemployment, retailers and consumers appear to be playing a game of retail chess, with stores saying they're offering their best deals early and consumers cautiously buying. >> i was laid off from work, so we're going to have a small, short christmas this year. >> everyone's a little bit more
"death to america" on the floor of their parliament. jamie: thank you very much, caroline shively. kelly: in afghanistan, president karzai is calling on the taliban and other rich remiss groups to lay down their weapons and help rebuild the country. the appeal comes days after taliban leader omar posted a statement on the internet to ruling out talks with the afghan government, and calling on followers to cut ties with his administration. karzai also reached out to his main rival in afghanistan's fraud-marred presidential election, but stopped short of offering a statement in support of the government. jamie: the governor of afghanistan's kandahar province survived an assassination attempt. this is one of the country's most volatile areas. militants armed with a remote- control bomb blew out a window of the governor's vehicle. he was headed to prayers marking the muslim holiday. one police officer was injured in that incident. kelly: we continue to track the h1n1 virus. health officials in korea as well as the u.s. now reporting cases of double infections. that is when a person contracts
america is near and dear to my heart and i would love to contribute to this field of research. okay, so these are just some of the responses that we've received about this book. and it's clear that it's touched a nerve and i figure should hear it because they were ever going to have a conversation and really get serious about small-town america than it has to start somewhere. let me just lay out some of the background to what we see as wide alice matters as what is in many ways a typical small town. and what we can sort of do going forward into the future. between 1982 and 2000, over 800 nonmetropolitan counties just like the one we're in right now lost 10% or more of the population to outmigration. now this is not natural decrease. this is people actually leaving. okay, between 2200 and 2005, over 800 wirral counties lost 10% or more of the population again. and in those same counties, there were more deaths than births. the median age in these places has also risen pretty dramatically. so that would lead us to conclude that people who are leaving are young and in most cases although w
to chime in with one final question john mueller in the last panel claimed that america goes in search of monsters and over in place but perthe threats in a way that endangers american policy. we heard american policy makers talking about strategy. i do not think once we heard about domestic politics, into the discussion. i wonder if there is a link between those two in the sense -- john mueller did not go over this -- you have to go over domestic consensus. one thing that consumes america in the post-cold war is how to maintain the domestic consensus. it was central in the 1989 era when bush felt he had to keep nato ally to sustain that u.s. presence. the planning guidance at the end of bush, 41, there were talking about defense cuts but they strategy was to put a limit on those cuts so that would go down so low. after 9/11, how do you mobilize this country around the threat that this is a single attack? that may have been what it was. it is needed to mobilize the country to prevent these kind of things. is that the case? are you really discussing new strategy concessions? how will t
was accused of taking his last public performance a little too far so good morning america pulled the plug. but tonight it's the morning show taking the fallout.  >>> new outrage over abc's decision to cancel adam lambert's decision to appear on good morning america. the network said it pulled the plug because he was too unplea districtable for live tv. now they booked chris brown for the show. that has many people upset. they say abc is sending mixed messages by allowing someone convicted of beating his girlfriend on the show. he will do a taped tell all along with performances. >>> taylor swift better watch out. a video showing a toddler singing you belong to my has gone viral. take a look. >> ♪ she wears short shirts ♪ [singing] >> all right. >> too cute. >> good job. >> she did a good job. >> little princess going on. i'm loving kids with talent. >> we will see her in a few years. >>> a rainy thanksgiving, a blustery black friday. what is on tap for the rest of the weekend? gary has the foreca.  you've got a strawberry pop-tart, but i've got a warm, fresh baked
. the healthcare reform debate rages on. >> america is serious about reforming healthcare. ought american people are saying don't pass this healthcare bill. >> climate change legislation looks unlikely. >> we're not going to be passing anything in this country on cap and trade. >> and the government expanding into the private sector. >> the american people are tired of the borrowing, the spending, the bailouts, the takeovers. bret: a thanksgiving special with nina easton, charles krauthammer, mara lies son and steve hayes. "special report" starts right now. tonight we look at a number of issues americans are talking about around their dinner tables and family rooms -- healthcare, afghanistan, climate change, and of course, jobs. >> there may be some tax provisions that can encourage businesses to hire sooner rather than sitting on the sidelines. we're taking a look at those. i think it is important, though, who recognize that if we keep on adding to the debt, even in the midst of this recovery, that at some point, people could lose confidence in the u.s. economy in a way that could actually lead
their story. >> reporter: this is a story assed down from generation to generation in america where everything is possible eighteen immigrant families working in hotel laundries, restaurants and blue collar jobs come together and secure a loan for did 1.8 million. purchasing the apartment building located at 3121 mount pleasant street northwest. >> we fight on this property. >> it wasn't easy. far from it. it was touch and go right up until closing. jose sho pi. n, the vice president of the co- op was getting affect schuss. >> so what happening, is this thing going to happen or not? >> reporter: days went by. emmails exchanged, wringels ironed out and then the word, the building is yours. >> i as there to sient papers. there was a ton of papers. talk about a ton of papers. >> reporter: the 18 families who purchased this building said they came together for one main reason. they were tired of the gentrification that was pushing so many other low-income families out of the neighborhood. >> reporter: buying the building was one challenge. renovating it is another. >> there is a need for a new roo
, america. [captioning made possible by fox news channel] captioned by the national captioning institute ---www.ncicap.org--- brian: next on "special report, they are responsible for a black mark against the secret service, and we will give you word on the white house party crashers who actually met the president. and will the black friday put struggling retailers in the black? and we will get an update on tiger woods following an early morning car accident and hear how the pilots of northwest night 188 explained themselves after they missed minneapolis. all that plus the fox all-stars and the friday lightning round. "special report" starts right now. welcome to washington. brian wilson in for bret baier. we start with three mysteries tonight. the first mystery, how did two high-society wannabes who weren't on the guest list socially engineer their way into a state dinner at the white house? molly hennenberg tonight with the story of the ality show hopefuls who got past the secret service. two new developments late this afternoon, first, fox has confirmed that the couple not only got in,
with the salahis. they talk about the america's cup polo event and the charity it's supposed to fund. last may virginia officials issued this warning about journey for the cure, cautioning it was not properly registered and contributions may be used for noncharitable purposes. this long-time friend of michaele's who cut off ties said she has been called by investigators. >> i did become aware of the investigation. the investigator said this is very serious because we've been following them for many years now. >> reporter: the journey for the cure website indicates the salahis have registered. gregory was a former limo drive and claims he is still owed more than $2,500 for work he did at the polo event. >> i was happy there is a little bit of exposure now that they are starting to take a look at them. >> reporter: this man defends his friends. >> they have a big personality. any time you're on top, there are always people that want to push you down. it's just part of the way things are when you're bigger than life. they live bigger than life. they have a great time. >>> coming up on news4 at 6:
's really been the right way to be. >> specifically where would you go, david? >> microsoft, bank of america, schlumberger, and johnson & johns johnson. picking up on the technology theme you just mentioned, the johnson & johnson is a global health care enterprise. the market is up 21%. j & j is up 4% on the year. we think those a globally positioned defensively-styled name with a nice yield. bank of america, we could see them earning $27 billion after tax in two years divide by 9 billion shares, $3 a share times a ten multiple gives you a $30 stock price. and schlumberger, our friends in venezuela, dubai, they can't touch their oil without the schlumbergers of this world. >>> it's black friday, the super bowl for retailers, but are could be s consumers showing up in full force? julia boorstin is at the best buy in los angeles with some answers. julia, it feels like you have been standing there forever. >> reporter: simon, i have to say we have been here for many hours, and so have all of these shoppers. it really does seem like they're turning out in force and the national retail federation
-- though every time i watch you in "america's sweethearts," i just -- it's classic. that's why before we just started, i said kiki, and i was waiting for someone to tell me to push my hair back but no one did. >> larry: it was a great movie. >> you were a great sport. >> larry: what do you mean by imperfect angel in the title? >> well, i had written a song called "imperfect" and sort of wanted it to be -- it didn't make the album. but i wanted it to be something where basically everybody but mainly like, you know, young girls or kids just growing up in school would understand that, like, it is okay not to be -- try to be perfect like the people in the magazines and everybody that we see that weighs two pounds and things that are unattainable. you know what i mean? >> larry: size 0. >> yeah. size 0 which is a fabulous invention that we all love. >> larry: so here's a song called "imperfect," you put the title in the title of the album but don't include the song. so the obvious question is, why didn't you? >> why? one of my very dear friends and someone i love a lot, mr. l.a. reed, the cha
bankruptcy at 1:45 a.m. in the morning. merrill lynch and then sold to banc of america, and aig, i had just finished writing the front page story, was now teetering. it was the new domino list was actually had not been focused on on that time. and i got home and it was about 2:30 in the morning, and i was excited is the wrong word, freaked out is probably closer to the word, and wanted to talk to somebody, anybody about what had just happened. i couldn't even believe what had happened and i sort of had a front-row seat for most of the weekend, because i had been working the phones trying to figure out the story. and so of course the only person i could talk to was someone sleeping which was my wife whom i woke up and was none too happy to hear about any of this. i'm not sure she thought was the interesting or that she cared. and of course to me this was all so dramatic and i told her the whole story and i said you know, it's like a movie, and she is a literary agent and she sort of looked at me for half a second before rolling over and she looked and said no, it is like a book, andrew, and
as secession from the union and military defense of the confederate states of america was necessary to achieve that goal. these are all reasonable assumptions. they have been made by historians for generations. but let's also assume that the raid on harpers ferry was the last we ever heard of john brown. let's assume that he was shot and killed during the fighting in harpers ferry as he nearly was. or wenched by the mob that was hungering for vengeance after he was captured. as he nearly was. or the governor wise that convened a court-martial and condemned him to death within hours of his capture. wise said wanted to do that very thing that derive in harpers ferry to late. let's assume in other words there was no trial in charles town, no magistrate court, no indictment, no jury, no appeal to the supreme court of appeals in richmond. if that had been the case brown would never have had an opportunity to address the court. he could not have made the statements quoted over and over in newspaper reports. reprinted in newspapers all over the united states and later celebrated by emerson and others
are as the people in america. and that is why that legacy was handed off to my brothers and me influence everyone of us who served in the military. not because we are more patriotic than the next door neighbor but it was part of who we are and it was part of who my parents were. everyone of my uncle served in world war ii. the media today is full of stories about how desperate the situation is in afghanistan. i brought with me for five different newspapers all of which have a story either on page 1 are on about how bad things are in afghanistan. you can take the word afghanistan out of the article in two years ago the war within iraq. well, guess what? they won the war in iraq, the soldiers, airmen, guards in marines one that war and yet you would not know that from the media because as soon as the war turned around stop covering at. today all the bad news is coming out of afghanistan. i would like to remind young people who didn't have that blessing that i had of growing up with parents from the greatest generation, that in world war ii, and i went back in shepp because i knew i was going to be
jerusalem, london and philadelphia, shaped america. days gone by, william f. buckley jr. is a beautifully written autobiography by the founder of the american conservative movement. ethnic america pleaded no by thomas stole, our foremost black intellectual examines some of the ethnic groups, jewish, of rich, german, african-american, why some have a greater impact than others. let me be clear about one thing. a book is a book is a book. it is not a snippet or a scrap or a fragment. a book contains thousands of words, hundreds of pages, which permit the author to develop their early his ideas and his arguments or his characters in a novel. a book doesn't have to be printed on paper. the success of audio books proves that. i would like to say a few complimentary words about the kindle, amazon's electronic reader. the kendall is about the size of a book. it weighs less than a pound and can hold more than 200 books and offers access to several hundred thousand titles at about $10 a pop. but i must confess, i prefer the printed and bound book. there is something tactile and titillating about h
found cranberry sauce. and then a brisk work out on the stationary bike for the desserts. >>> america's diabetes epidemic may basketball to get worse. researchers at the university of chicago say the number of diabetes cases in the u.s. may double in the next 25 years from 23 million to 44 million. that would nearly triple the costs associated with the disease. there is some good news, though. experts predict obesity levels will plateau in the next decade and then decline. they expect 1 in 4 americans to be obese. >>> and in saudi arabia, they have a closess of gathering have precautions. anybody testing for swine flu is sent straight to a special hospital. sanitation teams are disinfecting the great mosques. they are looking to see if the virus mutates into something more deadly. >> it's something we watch carefully. we have a few drugs we can use. we want to have drugs that could treat ill people. >> only four deaths attributed to the virus, but the real total won't be known until pilgrims are back in their own countries. >>> the dow has been down more than 200 points in early going
latin america, can you? >> it is the same as charlie rangel talking about reinstituting draft. they're trying to prove a point, that they do not have the money for this right now. they are not actually trying to pass along. -- a law. gregg: they have the same message. this is a war that has been mismanaged, if not neglected, for eight years. but it is a fair point, isn't it? >> it sure is. the director of the office of budgetary management is being prominently displayed in these meetings. the point being that this war costs money, barack obama knows it, and he is trying to get out of the war without breaking the bank. gregg: he wants more nato support and will not get it. one of the reasons is the defense minister of great britain said, you waited too long. you have this plan or set of plans from general mcchrystal, and you sat on it for three months, losing public support in the meantime. is that an additional problem that the president has? >> absolutely right. the public support for this war is at its lowest point in 3.5 years. the latest poll says 69% think that it is going badl
. >>> here's your first look at some of the other news going on around america today. >>> a deer in colorado certainly has a lot to be thankful for after it was pulled from an icy pond. a nearby resident spotted the stranded animal and contacted wildlife officials who were able to coax it to shore. although the deer was tired and of course cold, officers expect it to make a full recovery. >>> oregon police are searching for two suspects that they say stole a truck and then used it to ram into a convenience store. the burglars were actually trying to grab the store's atm but then realized that it was actually chained to the floor. so they had to leave empty handed. >>> back in colorado, it wasn't your typical fresh mountain snow that blanketed the governor's mansion, but instead it was toilet paper. the first family there woke up to find someone had teepeed the 101-year-old landmark. not to worry. the governor joked about the incident saying he has teenagers at home and thinks it was probably a prank. >>> and in missouri, a local hospital featured turkeys of the cute variety. newborns there w
verizon wireless, america's most reliable wireless network - plus mind- blowing verizon fios tv - plus lightning- fast fios internet - plus unlimited nationwide calling - all together for an insanely low $134.99 monthly access with one year agreements. it's a bundle you can't get with cable. call now and we'll add a special bonus: $150 back. it adds up to the deal of the year. there's only one thing that doesn't add up: staying with cable. we've put them all together so you can save more than ever - verizon wireless, plus fios tv, plus fios internet, plus home phone - save $14.99 a month. call now and we'll add $150 back. pick the phone and save. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800-974-6006 tty/v call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800-974-6006 tty/v but i wasn't ready to give up taste. sometimes, sacrifice is the name of the game. well i've heard eating whole grain oats can help lower my cholesterol. it's going to be a challenge... sure we want to lower our cholesterol, but let's be real, being healthy is tough yea (announcer) honey nu
. >> hunger in america is really kind of dirty little secret. >> reporter: vicki izquera heads feeding america, a major hunger relief organization. she showed us around a 90,000-square-foot warehouse storing food for distribution in new york, a fraction of the charity's nationwide effort. >> this crisis we're dealing with involving 49 million people is likely to take a couple years to begin seeing recovery. >> i don't know how long -- how much longer i can handle it. there's all these people that can't even buy just a box of cereal for their kids. >> reporter: and that's a frustration shared by a growing number of americans hungry for economic relief. mara schiavocampo, nbc news, branford, connecticut. >> and if you'd like to help families who don't have enough to eat in your area, you can find a list of food pantries and other organizations nationwide. there's one near you, and there's need near you. it's all on our website, nightly.msnbc.com. >>> you know those familiar salvation army kettles we see on sidewalks this time of year? one of them has hit the mother lode. in the bottom of the ket
news" continues for this thanksgiving holiday, precious metal. america's new gold rush. why so many are cashing in ini hard times. >>> and later, coming to the big screen this weekend, a new princess getting a lot of atteion from kids and grown-ups. i still had high cholesterol. that really hit me, and got me thinking about my health. i knew i had to get my cholesterol under control. but exercise and eating healthy weren't enough for me. now i trust my heart to lipitor. (announcer) when diet and exercise are not enough, adding lipitor has been shown to lower bad cholesterol 39 to 60%. lipitor is backed by over 17 years of research. lipitor is not for everyone, including people with liver problems and women who are nursing, pregnant or may become pregnant. you need simple blood tests to check for liver problems. tell your doctor if you are taking other medications or if you have any muscle pain or weakness. this may be a sign of a rare but serious side effect. i thought i was doing enough to lower my cholesterol. but i needed more help. what are you doing about yours? (announcer) ha
thanksgiving day parade end up. so macy's, the biggest department store chain in america, this is their flagship store. and we will see who comes in at 5:00 a.m. eastern time in new york and there will not be sobriety checks tt at the door. >> matt, you know what it's like to get up early. why would you get up to be there at 5:00, you would have to get up at 4:00. why would you do that? it's a question for the ages, roscoe. it used to be the low end retailers, but now it's becoming mainstream. if you're not in and up early, then you're out. i understand top shop downtown somewhere is offering a full english breakfast to those who come in. >> if i was going to shop, i would need a full glsh breakfast before i could even think about spending some money. so we'll see. we'll see who got up that early to go shopping. right. let's find out what's happening with the currency markets. big focus today, particularly on the yen. we've got 84.82 against the dollar. it's sort of los lost some ground on that particular cross rate. and the dollar strengthened, as well. we're not quite o
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